Newspaper Page Text
, LARGEST MORNING
- ' - CIRCULATION.
l - Unsettled to-day and to-mor
row, wiin-occasionai snowers.
wi.iiireTdK b. c. suitbat, nrK5'?i,f;iiii. roTT-six pa,ge8.
y j ; - , , I, . ?. - L
rrf, r ' ," if i ! itaeaEwanrai
pun of mm
IS CAPITAL JUL
Locates Him and Causes Ar
rest in New York.
IN R0LE.0E DETECTIVE
Tramps Streets oQIetropolis in
- Her Search.
Mrs. Simon Uonvlci Had DeeaDc
screed for Eight Months, ana -frith
Three Children Had Been Thrown
Upon the Mercies of Her Parents.
Washington and New York Police
Vnahle to Render Assistance.
When the Washington police
failed to find and arrest her hus
band on charges of desertion and
nonsupport, Mrs. Simon Horwicz,
of 1424 Eighth street northwest,
put on her best dress, bought a
k railroad ticket, shoved a lunch into
her handbag; and went to .New
Pluck and determination were
written all over her face. -Shevas
disgusted with police inactivity. She
had an abundant supply of nerve,
and she drew on it when she landed
on the "Great White Way" of the
second biggest city in the world.
LEFT IIEIl CHILDREN HERE.
At home were scleral children, which
belonged to herand the man she was
seeking in the streets of (he nation's me
tropolis. The joungest is a child of two
Success? Most assuredly! Simon Horwicz
is now in a cell at the District jail medi
tating on the vicissitudes of life on
whether It Is better to stay at home
with wlfo and children or take a peep
into the -mysteries of a great city and
leave those he had promised to love and
support to shift for themselves.
In the breast of this husband, however,
a bright jparkof, admiration -orfQhsf
jiiaojt oi me uiue 'woman wno round mm
and brought him back to "Washington.
And even the "Washington police must
give her clue credit for her determination
Invaded Biff City.
Mrs. Horwicz gamely Invaded a strange
city, faced heavy odds found her hus
band when all her friends said the search
was hopeless, and had him brought back
to Washington yesterday "under guard of
a United States marshal. For several
weeks the police had searched for him
in this city, and had notified the police
of other cities he was wanted on a grand
Jury indictment here. They failed to find
nlm Then Mrs Horwicz came Into the
She had been deserted eight months.
Impatiently sho bad watched the law's
N delavs, and felt ier troubles were final
ly over when the grand Jury returned
an indictment against her husband. She
was determined to compel him to support
her children, Morris, Grade, and Louis,
and to make him pay for the wrong he
had done her.
'When the police search failed to get
results, jvirs. iiorwicz- resolved to go
to New York, where she was confident
her husband was In hiding. With a small
fund of money she, had saved up, she
went there last Monday. Having a few
friends In the Ghetto-of the Bast Side.
she enlisted their aid, but they could
offer her no suggestions as to .the
method which she should prosecute
r-er search. She told them the New
York police had received a warrant
from Washington for her husband's ar
rest, vd declared she would rather
starve in the streets of New York than
go back to Washington without him.
For three days she searched without
result. But last Thursday a young Rus
sian Jew whose acquaintance she had
made said to her:
"I think I khow -where he is. Go up
to 67 Ninety-ninth street, and you will
find him "
Without delay she went to that ad
dress, and ascertained she had found
her quarry at last Then she went to
police headquarters and asked' that a
policeman be sent with her. While he
was waiting at the door, she walked In
upon her husband and took him com
pletely by surprise. As she had sus
pected, there was another woman In the
case. Quietly she Informed her husband
she had a warrant for his arrest, charg
ing him with nonsupport,
Horwlcs had no excuse to give, said
he lenew he had done wrong, and was
willing to come back to her Jf she
would forgive him. She refused to do
so, declaring all she wanted was sup
port for her three -children- and that
she did aot Intend to forgive him. Her
husband was brought to Washington
on the same train with her, under
truard of a United States marshal. Ho
is a young tailor, about thirty years of
age. He has been in the "United States
about ten years, and has been torosDer-
ous His wife declared he had deserted
her before, and that she bad forgiven
hltn on numerous occasions.
She Faced Starvation.
"X don't want my husband back," ssM
Mrs. Horwlcs last night. 'He has- bee
away eight months, and If my father asd.
mother had not helped ma I would-Jiave
oeen left destitute. My poor little can-1
drcn "would have starved If my parents
had not been hero.
1 knew my husband was In "Kw
York, and 1 vras determined to Had Mm.
He often sold ho wanted to gq. there,.
ana x thins- iw was -in carrcejiHdcsc
with friends up there Whea he Jett bmU
x was uiu vuuiu una uio u x
there raysejii' 1
MrsPHnrwicB to a frail Tittle
age aseur twe&iy-stx yrs.
Mr damait. oold atora&. s
tjMimi CorapK M FKtasnth.
at jPifcldjy faw Mke
foeeklto The WMfafectoa BwsM.?
Indianapolis, lad, Jase-'i. Th-s
Indiana Society of Chicago "came
home" to-day to -a. farm of Abroad
acres bedecked with flags,aVea
orations, giddy with JmetrtSjgo
xounds, lunch pavlllonsvesatsst
fields, and a. programme of sta&ts
that: was conceived by the FW
Calf Clubt of this city, ter th e-
There was onp diverting th-
letlc contest Charles Warrei,
Falrbanks engaged ;Joha Z
StudebakeV In ft terrific competl-
tlono akill"and)cHance la. a ganw '
known as horseshoes, 'The -game
probably was as close as sky cos
test of the sort ever held, stace It
was only by a marvelous effort
"that the former Vice President
cast the final shoe, booked the
stake, and carried away the .State,,
N REBEL INKS
Capt &osbys Command Is
Practically Wiped Oat .
FORCE IS ilOWED DOWN
San Diego, Cat, Juno 24. It is now as
serted that not less than sixty youngH
American members of Capt, Mosby's
rebel command were killed by "Mexican
troops In the battle near Tlajuana, Lower'
California, on Thursday. There are
ninety prisoners at Fort Hosecrans now.
There were fully 160 rebels at Tlajuana
before the batUe started. .The rebels
planned originally to escape on a train,
but the federals, under Gov. Vega, at
tacked as the rebels were leaving the
train, and "were massed, so that the ma
chine guns turned on them did great ex-
.rracucauy au or the io& men who tied
from Mexico into the United States
Thursday night, pursued by Mexican fed
eral soldiers, and who surrendered, Tsrlth
thair arms, to Capt Wilcox, , of the
United States- 'military" patrolu,wiil be re-
SSpy- the"leader ofvthe Americans en
gaged In the socialists revolution la
Xxwer California, and two- other Ameri
cans, who will "be held for trial on
charges of violating the neutrality laws.
These 103 men, nearly all of whom are
said to be Americans, escaped the fed
erals, who were victorious In a batUe
near Tijuana, Thursday, by fleeing to
the American side. There they were
halted by Capt. Wilcox and his troops,
whotook them into custody and relieved
themf their arms. Uppn orders re
ceived by hlrri yesterday from Brig. Gen.
Tasker H- Bliss, commanding the TJe
partment of California, -at San Francisco,
the entire band was taken to Fort Rose
The question as to what further action
should be taken with these men was put
up- to the War Department by Gen. Bliss
Gen Bliss stated that he was unable to
confirm a rumor that a number of these
men were deserters from the American
army. ' '
A decision was reached between the
War and State Departments that only
Mosby and two of his companions
should be held for trial. Warrants
"were Issued some time ago for the ar
rest of these three men on the charge
of neutrality" violations la connection
with their expedition across the border,
and It was decided to-day the warrants
now In the bands of the United States
marshal at San Diego shall be recog
Officials of the Marine Corps were
unable tp confirm the report that Mos
by Is a deserter from that service. The
records at headquarters ,show that
"Jack Mosby" enlisted in tie service
about a year ago, but up to -January 1
last he was recorded as being still In
Conies Home from His .New
President Toft returned to Washington
at 8.30 o'clock- last night from his New
England trip. He was accompanied by
Senators -Crane, of Massachusetts, Bran
degee. of Connecticut r Itlppltt. t JRhode
Island, asd Charles D. Hill Be, ecretaryj
to the President.
The President wore a .short slack -overcoat.
In spite of the high temseature.
As he walked through the ceWeews of
the Unloa Steuenr a crowd e abevt .180
per0Bs, who had gathered to feh
return, raised their hats. Tfcsrr was o
applause, however. The ?rsMssk, Wired
KILLED I N M
lliiiiHilW-rHl "I J ' l'i f "fctil TZ
Oar Dfelfcwire Is Largest in
t Coronation Armada.-
fflNEST JSTATOL DISPLAY
Wrongs of Eoyal Personages
Attend Spitlfead .Review.
One Honored aadStxtyseven Brit
Ish. Vessels, Costing About Half
BllUoa Dollars, Besides the Ships
.tresa Seventeen: Other Nations.
Grandest Pageant' Ever "WltaeJsea
at Historic Revlevrlnsr Ground.
Portsmouth, England, June 24.
George V, the sailor King, passed
through the sunlit yaters o, the
Solent this afternoon between steel
lanes formed by the greatest
armada ever assembled. Fighting
craft representing practically every
.navy of the world participated in
this splendid sea pageant It was
viewed by,, people from nearly every
Although essentially designed-as
a 'spectacle, it could not be. other
wise than a parade, because of the
fact; that England cherishes her
title of "Mistress of the Seas." Be
cause of this, thousands bf Ameri
cans viewing the scene were
thrilled with pride as they gazed
on Uncle Sam's leviathan, the bat
tleship Delaware, which is ac
knowledged to be the most power
ful fighting ship among the flora of
the world's nations' navies.
MAKES STTPETBOtJS SCE.VE.
Both as a picture and an object lesson
the review was stupendous 'is beauty
.all, classes, with a total displacement of
1,022,000. tons, and costing about $500,000,-
Centlnned en Page 6, Caiman 4.
TWO SHOW GIRLS -RELEASEDONBOND
Sister of Miss Graham May
Explain. Stokes' Case.
.New York, iune 24. Mrs. Stella Single
ton, wife of a wealthy Callfornlan smi
sister of Lillian Graham, whose arrival
here' has been looked forward to with
Interest In the belief that she can throw
light on her sister's connection with
Ethel Conrad and the shooting of W, E.
D. Stokes, reached port to-night on the
liner a. Provence.
Immediately after her arrival the two
girls were released on ball furnished by
a professional bondsrran.
Mrs .Singleton admitted thai she en
tertains no very friendly -feeling for .Mr.
Stokes. Stokes' charge that the girls at
tempted to blackmail him Mrs. Singleton
asserted to bo absolutely false.-"
"That Is always his cry that he Is be
ing blackmailed." she said "If was his
cry lp the Lucy Randolph case. All New
York knows W. B. D Stokes, and you
newspaper men especially know him.
"When I heard of- the shooting throjgh
.an American newspaper I fell on my
knees arid prayed that the lite of Mr.
Stokes might be spared, for I did not
want my sister to be a fliurderess. This
charge caririot be true. The whole life
of my sister has been so utterly unlike
anything of this sort.
"Mr. Stckes thinks I sra far away He
will And out differently. I have brought
up my sister. She 's four years younger
than I, and 1 looked upon her moro as a
baby than a sister. Sfce was m Paris all
winter taking care g my baby, and I
wish she had stayed there. '-
"I consider myself to Mmb for what
has happened. I should not have per
mitted "Lillian to leave us. You see. It
was thaflrst time 1b her life that she
had been without a cha-MNn. Lillian la
not a show- girl. She has been In .only
"Unfortunately, it was myself who in
troduced 3ftv Stokes to my sister "Ife
called flrsk- and without, lavltatioo, at
our apartment In the A-wento, asd said
hejiad comets offer; to Ae us any service.
He begged to be'intreaace to my prett?
sister,' ,ad at last I granted the intro
duction. " ,
"Stokfs like t win" the friecd-fcJD of
young glrkt (H timer tHd not need to
blackmaU-htaa, Xr sKe has meass of her
"She is hiimct ef. wroag. ' Her" Ufa
has "bee a tsftstawa. of tke charaw this
saesswem; it tb mra
"i r , ' ., "
BLAST KILLS SDL
Boiler of Steamboat Blows Tp on
Eiver Near Memphis.
Memphis, June 24 Five negroes
were drowned, one scalded to death.
and nineteen seriously burned when
the boiler on the steamboat St. Joseph
blew up this afternoon In the old river
channel, near Presidents Island.
Chief .Engineer Morgan also was se
verely Injured. The steamer was bad
ly damaged, but was prevented from
burnlmj up by passengers and ere wbt
-tha -steamer Charles Oraguna,, which
was aooui iuu yarus in me rear wnen
the explosion took place.
FRENCH SHIP HELD
New TTork. June 24. The French liner
La Provence, one of the ilnest trans
Atlantic ships that comes Into this port,
was held all day and night at Quaran
tine to-day because she had had among
her steerage passengers Giuseppe Ton
son, a fourteen-year-old boy, of Turin,
who died Thursday of an ailment that
was characterized by the ship's doctor
as "congestion," which covers a multi
tude of His, and was burled at sea. The
ship's doctor had the boy isolated Im
mediately after he Bhowed symptoms of
serious Illness, and he also kept for the
inspection of Health Officer Doty speci
mens of the Intestinal tract.
Dr. Doty decided to hold the Prov
ence, which arrhed late last night, until
It was demonstrated-that the Turin lad
had died from other causes than cholera.
The hundred cabin passengers by the
Provence, Including CoL John Jacob Aa
tor, had hoped to get away -from Quar
antine early this morning When CoL
Astor found the day going far Into the
afternoon he began to get busy with the
wireless. His secretary, Mr. Dobbj n, and
his son Vincent had come on a tug along
side the Provence and talked with hlnv
and the result was that CoL Astor board
ed the tug and was -taken to the Battery,
where he found a chauffeur with an au
tomobile to take him to a train for bis
TWO YOUNG WOMEN
BURNED TO DEATH
Eptdal to The WiaMngtoo 'Bcrald.
Nantucket, .Mass., Jun& 24. Two young
women were burned to death, thfeo -men
were badly Injured, several firemen were
t-hurt, and several prominent -young wom
en, of Nw York had narrow escapes In
a are, lata this afternoon which destroyed
the. boathouse or William Barries, of New
York, The dead and injured are as- fol
lows? i 1
IS3 gELEN WHJBON. d Sr Iofc
5t83 HlCDBED DH HAVEN, of Breetljn,
BadU Injured: k
narlow Wred Bines, tuntnlwrnf bnitnw sms
tu anther, pf ,- Yi
lbs KewDtKc xerx.
tAjMM rifed. haUcr tf Buses' taOr.
Visa Ruth Wlleoa, a aistec f Helen:
. Phoebe Judk-tes. aad Mks Tanner,
et jnffalOr vr re'e
m kind. of a social twae was Mag
rvsa la the boathouw iMseveaing "The
ooatheuasj-hsd. been 'reeastiy pamta ami
tk er oiled, xne exptaaaiwa jer ine
nsa aivwirby membsrs oftbe aarty, waa
thatSss of the. young mmC Mbtd a
ebrarotta and teased the naajMauisbed
Bsstek P the tor. 3m a second tba'Dil
kaar ra and ! flames flash stjOa4 fs
rooca outttar th ascapa Ctk -fid
to to door laadiav oat qpa th
u7 Tba osJy q9r way t imp
ovarboarOi wnim a onv jw ewinwa; ci
mast of theuTbett aJU, -; -
mmtmi Vaiaata Ctaftisfci,
sad wotven. ToorK sleggeay 1Qyt
StaalS A. J Postoa, Mi IlBlSatSP1
WISCONSIN MAN INVOLVED
IN FAMOUS JEWEL CASE
Romance and Tragedy Play
of Mrs. Jenkins, Known
Oh. whit tingled web we wwe
When flnt we mctioe to deortre.
New York; Juny The-Tomanc-and
been associated wth Jewels; loed' by
women and ofttlmefJjought In blood 1y
men, follows the" now famous Jewels of
Mrs J6hn W. Jenkins, who Is known
alike In New York, New Orleans, Chi
cago, and Memphis. In this case he
web of romance and mystery has entan
gled two of the wealthiest and most
prominent men In America. One is a
man of advanced years, who lles in a
Western State, and the other a business
friend as prominent in New York as the
other Is in his home State.
The amazing fact that the Western
admirer of the fascinating Mrs. Jenkins
was close to Indictment and prosecution
for smuggling Into this country the pret
ty baubles which he had purchased In
Paris at a cost of $300,000. to grace the
throat and sparkle In rivalry to the
sheen of the light hair and on the fingers
of Mrs. Jenkins, who was his companion
on a trip abroad, was stated j esterday.
Diamonds valued at t$.Q00, the property,
of Mrs- Jenkins, were seized by Deputy
Surveyor Richard for the government
Amazing developments followed so
rapidly as to tax belief In the wonder
story of love. Jealous), plot and counter
plot, nnd the prpfllgate use of money,
tiad .not the facts come from the ofll
clal records of the government.
Millionaire Fear Arrest.
It was not only learned that the West
ern millionaire, whose complete fascina
tion for the? vivacious Mrs. Jenkins had
akjirmed his family Into a drastic effort
to bring about a break with her before
be dissipated his enormous fortune. Is
trembling in fearf arrest, but that his
friend, a New York millionaire, who
aided him In the pretty plot to smuggle.
FIVE SOCIETY WOMEN
RIDE IN rfORSE RACE
Several Withdraw When
Riding Breeches at Fashionable Country Club.
Brookline, Mass, iune 24. "Before the
races of the Country Club at Clyde Park
to-day flvo society women, four of them
wearing breeches and long coats and
riding astride, "engaged In an Impromptu
race of three furlongs over the course.
Miss Tina HltchcocK, Ot nempaieuu.
Long Island, won the event, and ner
mother. Mrs. Thomna Hitchcock, who
rode side saddle, was fourth
At the- last moment soverai or tne so
ciety girls' who were to have competed
as the-result ot a bet that waamade at
an earlier session of the meet withdrew.
but when the field lined up at the bar
rier there were five Btarters,
Members of the Country Club had mo
tored to Clyde Park earfy so as not to
rates, the really big event of the day
The- time ot the start had bees kept
a secret, and It was not until 3s Randolph-
of Philadelphia, canred out oa
the track; that th,e- spectators knew that
&U race was on Thj-ther starters
Were JCles TIrally Randolph, of Lake
wood. N. J.: Mrs, Emily Ltadeay, Jot
PhllaaeiBMa. and Miss Eleanor' Wetxv, of
Miss Randolph's costume was eeex
poaed ot a yellowish coat that catn to
taa kM and Just revealed a part of he?
caadnd .breaches. The coat was. sleetr
Icsa aad gave her5 arms fe, play 8bJ
xa-s also-alga riding boots aad a Joeaajr
cap of BUCkv
Mtea aBtoboooaV wera Maofc brsaa(
Part in Wonderful Drama
has postponed his usual trip to Europe
for fear of arrest at the pier if he at-
tem.ptsJta Jeave.jthe country
ytnouier aeveiopment wac even more
Important, In Its revelation of the power
of the money and influence of the aged
Western magnate, and of grave concern
to the customsoCQcers who have been
employed In the case An attempt is
being made to smirch the characters
of these officers, to save the aged man
public disgrace, and to connect them
with a plot of blackmail while engaged
In the line of their regular duty. Col
lector Loeb predicted to-day that this
attempt would meet complete failure.
As for the two millionaires, their cases
are now in the hands of United States
District Attorney Wise, and unless there
Is a private settlement with the govern
ment they will be Indicted. Every ef
fort Is being made by powerful Influ
ences In Washington to. prevent this ter
mination of the remarkable case.
Woman tittle Concerned.
In the meantime, about the least con
cerned person involved is Mrs. John W.
Jenkins, better known In Chicago as
Helen Dwelle Field, or Helen Jenkins,
or, if jou please, In New Orleans and
Memphis, by half a dozen other names.
She Is living In amazing splendor at an
uptown apartment house, where her
menage Is the wonder of the neighbor
hood To-day she was, perhaps con
veniently, absent from the city, and again
perhaps piqued at the disclosures which
revealed to her that one of her youngj
ana nanasuxne auuiireru ki icau a acvtci
agent of the government.
A rich Wisconsin man with a residence
in Kenosha will be prosecuted civilly for
duties alleged to be due on the Jnel.y.
Collector Loeb turned the case over to
United States Attorney Wise after decid
ing that the government could demand
from the man from the Badger State a
large sum" for undervaluation. Mr.
Continued on Page 8, Column 1.
Time Comes to Appear in
and a black'Coat, riding boots, and a cork
helmet. Mrs Hitchcock was In a regula
tion woman's habit and used a side sad
dle. Mrs Lindsay wore gray checked
riding breeches and a tlght-flttlng black
coat, with a brown soft hat. Then on a
rather sorry-looking pony appeared Miss
Sears, a golf cap pulled down over her
eyes. She bad donned a pair of check
Henry Warren, of Philadelphia, was the
starter At II 40 o'clock he gave the
word and four qC the horses, sprang
away; Miss Sears' mount was left at
the post and Miss Hitchcock had stolen
such a lead that Starter Warren called
them all back, Thoy were sent off again,
this time pretty well bunched. Again
Miss Hitchcock went to the front, and at
the first turn ottho half-mile track she
was fifty feet to the good. Miss Ran
dolph was coming on gamely and riding
a heady race, and sirs. Hitchcock-and
Mrs. Lindsay got tholr ponies into their
stride and came- on last, with Mrs. Lind
say slightly ahead.
At the eecond turn Miss "Randolph t,ook
the. lead and kept It uatll the turn In
th? stretch Miss Sears was a baa,Jast
every minute of tha race. "Miss Hitch-'
ceck ced the. spurs and streaked away
from the. rsst comiag nader the wire
nie fencuis m aamnw
Mrs. JJadsey; with whip aad, voice, was
urghi her mount to the- utmost, and
wjimtf ho opened out there was" a aeck-
aitd-aeck contest lhat sent Mrs. Lted
say over the. finish in second place by
Th ttae was forty-fcwr saeoad
OF II MR WITH
Gen. Wood and AdmiralKanet
Shatter Peace Hopes.
GJTOSTIRfiiNG SPEECHES -
Japan Begarded as a Serions3
- .Menace to Uncle Sam.
Speaking: Before Anny"V and Warn
Union, Two Officers Imply
Fighting- with Faolflo
Hot Far Distant Gen. TV. H. rfoadtj
Presides at Camp FlreV'snpper'
Served at Waahlagton Barracks.
Declaring that war between tha
United States and a foreign power
is. inevitable and unavoidable, andi
intimating the 'invader will coma
from among the Asiatic or Oriental)
peoples, Brig. Gen. Leonard Wood
LAiet ot Staff, U. S. A., and Rear
Admiral J. J. Kane, retired, in stir-
ring speeches delivered before tha
Army and Navy Union at Washing
ton .Barracks, last night gave theiri-
hearers to understand there is littld
hope for peace, and that probably
the fiercest struggle of history iaf
SOT A THEORIST.
Admiral Kane was the first speakers
He is the last survivor of the fourflghw
tag chaplains of the civil war who werei
retired with the rank of rear admiral
after Its close. Admiral Kane was with,
Admirals Porter and Farragut during)
the most famous naval engagements oi
the war, and Is a practical fighter and nog
Practically, his entire address was given!
to warning his hearers of the impending
strife While he did not .state the oh
tlonallty of the army which would at-
tempf1 to Invade tn& country, he lntii
mated clearly that It would be the PacTflot
Coast that would-be attacked; and tbaa.
the tavaderawouWjEoTCMnuals. xti
though he .said nothing at which any!
nation could 'tako direct offense, he mada
it plain that the Japanese are the moss
serious menace to this country.
Gen. Wood, who was not In the room
when Admiral Kane spoke, arrived;
shortly afterward, and, when called upoij
to speak, expressed the identical senti-
ments. The United States Is too rich a
prize, he said, for powerful countries
to long forbear from attempUng Its con-'
quest Without having known the tenor
of Admiral Kanes remarks. Gen. Wood;
sounded the same alarm of war, and
implied that the actual fighting would",
not be far off Admiral Kane came from,
Yonkers, N. T, to attend the meeting.
The Army and Navy Union Is a newly
organized patrtoUc order and numbers
among its membership many promlnentj
B0ldler3 and sailors President Taft Is a
member of the garrison which met lasfl
night, but he was unable to attend.
Have Flshtlns; Records.
Nearly every member Is an officer with,
a record, and In addressing them last;
night Admiral Kane and Gen. Wood;
new tbev -were talking to men wha
could be depended upon to assist In thej
guidance of the country through a war
and whose experience would be of more?
value than West Point or Annapolis di
plomas Among the officers present werer
Commodore F. A. Parker, of Annapolis;
Commodore W. H. Jeffers, of Annapolis r
Gen Felix .Agnus, of Baltimore; Col.
Royal T. Frank, of Virginia, and Reaa,
Admiral J. W. Phillips, of Portsmouth,.
A camp-fire supper was served by the?
soldiers of the cooking school at Wash
ington barracks. After the speakings
camp-fire stories were told, and the
speeches of Gen Wood and Admiral Kano.
discussed Gen. W. H. Roach, depart
ment commander of the Army and Navy
Union, presided. Music was furnished by
the Engineers' Band.
GIRL ENDS SLEEP
OF SEYENTY DAYS
Vandalla, 111., June M On being told
this morning. Just a'ter she had awak
ened of her own a'ordp that she had
been asleep Just seventy days. Miss
Helen Schmidt, daughter of former Al
derman Schmidt, -nibbed her ejes as If
hhe had aw-ikenfd from a night's re
freshing sleep ana remarked laughingly:
'That's a lonx time tor one to sleep,
isn't It? 1 supijoso'lt Is true, but I can't
Miss Schmidt Is gradually coming out
of the cataleptic sleep, according to the
attending physicians She was awako
two hours tday before any of her
family know of It, and readily conversed
about rnattrTS and Incidents that hap
pened before .she went to sleep. She
lartook of substantial food, and said
It tasted good. She now awakens volun-
larllr. ano her waking periods are more
frequent nnd shei remains awake longer
Saasaer Toars via "Baltimore A 0H
- k. u.
Mountains, and all New Tork, New Kng-.
and Quebec, and Allegheny Mountain re
sorts, also, to Western points If. con
templating a rail or water trip tor pleas,
ure and recreation, or on, business, con-
suit, agents at iw im. -. 7
sylvank itwm. Thar wlU hats you.